tv CBS This Morning CBS September 26, 2015 5:00am-7:01am PDT
good morning: it is september 26th, 2015. welcome to "cbs this morning saturday." mass excitement at the world's most famous arena. pope francis wraps up his new york trip in grand fashion. and a sudden step down from the speaker of the house. john boehner announces he's leaving congress next month. >> they are halfway home. 250 miles from earth. checking in on the yearlong space mission six months in. also, he created countless
classics and walked away from it all. we have a rare interview with rock and roll hall of famer bill withers, 30 years after stepping out of the spotlight. >> and a look at today's eye opener, your world in 90 seconds. >> thanks for visiting us, your family. >> the pope heads to phiadelphia after rocking new york's madison square garden. >> and please, don't forget to pray for me. [ applause ] >> leading up to the mass, the pope mobile made its way through central park. >> i never felt closer to god in my life. >> i have decided, you know, today is the day i'm going to do this. >> so celebrating house speaker way boehner's decision to leave capitol hill. >> michelle obama decided to go with a dress designed by vera
wang. >> i don't call it thin skinned. item angry. >> an impression is created though that you like to dish it out but you can't take a punch. >> oh i think i can take it. >> a pick up slamming into a car and smashing into a home. security cameras captured it all. three people scrambled out of the pick up. police arrested all three. >> high and deep back goes bennett. did he get it? he did. and ends the game. >> and all that matters. >> all panda lovers have been waiting for, the name of the cub born the national zoo. and the baby's name is bay bay, which means precious treasure. >> republican majority leader and hand tooled leather congressman is resigning his post. just look how rejected he was entering today's press
conference. >>. ♪ my oh my what a wonderful day ♪ >> there he is going through two stages of grief, zipty and doo da. >> and welcome to the weekend everyone. we're governmet o special show morning. including a visit to one of the sweetest spots in the world. taking the london food scene by storm. we visit her beloved bakery and find out the difference between the british and american's sweet tooth. >> plus the college magazine that build a comedy empire. national lampoons greater animal house, caddie shack, vacation. and even helped bring about saturday night live. inside a new documentary bald drunk, stoned, brilliant, dead. >> and producing pop songs on the piano for 20 years.
and now a new sound with a chamber rock orchestra. we'll talk to him and he'll perform in our saturday session. our top story this morning, pope francis departing for philadelphia after a momentous visit to new york. last night he francis wrapped up his new york city visit by celebrating mass at madison square garden. about 18 th,000 were in attenda. chip reed is here with the details. >> during his evening mass francis said good is living within our cities. and with thousands lining the streets to catch a glimpse of him yesterday, the so called people's pope made his presence felt in new york city. the cheers erupted inside madison square garden at the first sight of pope francis. and the roar continued after a passionate address from new york archbishop timothy dolan. >> at every single mass, every
single day we pray for and in union with francis, our pope. and now here you are. [ applause ] >> about 18,000 of the faithful packed into the famous midtown arena to witness the pope's message about faith in the big city. >> translator: the people who walked in darkness have seen a great light, the pope said. and we ourselves are witnesses of that light. >> but perhaps no one wanted to see him more than the parents of this ailing child, who were moved to tears when the pope gave the child his blessing. it was a tearful moment, capping off a long day in the big apple. started with a trip to the united nations where after the
warm greeting pope francis scolded for the mideast and africa. speaking in his native spanish he said the flood of refugees was a great summons to world leaders to check their consciouses. and he paraded where the world trade towers once stood. met with families lost lives and took part in an interservice to remember victims and honor the survivors. >> they show us their face of pain, pain that leaves us speechless but yet screams to heaven. the pope continued on the o east harlem. where excited children showed off their projects and taught him how to use a smart board.
or at least they tried. the children also sang to him to the pope's absolute delight. then the pope headed off to evening mass with a procession through the park. a moving experience for many in the crowd. >> when he speaks we don't feel that he speaks only to one face. we feel that he speaks to all of us. >> the pope will be leaving new york with some poignant gifts from governor officials. andrew cuomo gave francis a cross cut from steel salvaged from the world trade center. was we mention pope francis travels to philadelphia this morning. the pope will leave from kennedy airport and fly to philadelphia and from there off to the
cathedral basilica of st. peter and paul. >> this will without a doubt be the highlight of the world meeting of family conference here in philadelphia. we can tell people this morning we saw them camping out near the parkway as early as 2:30 all in preparation for pope francis. he touches down at 9:30 here in philadelphia and will make his way over to the cathedral basilica of st. peter and pall. and about 4:30 this afternoon the pope will deliver his speech at independence hall. from the same lecturn president abraham lincoln used at the gettysburg address. and the festival of families, which will include r and b singer aretha franklin. security will be tight this
weekend. a nearly five square mile secure perimeter and there is a screening process everyone must go through who enters this area. back here live sunday will wrap up also a jam packed day for the pope where he's expected to visit a seminary as well as a correctional facility. and then he will hold a mass right here near the benjamin franklin parkway, where thousands are expected to attend sunday afternoon. anthony? >> jerica, thanks. now to one of the biggest political shockers to hit washington in a long time. house speak boehner's decision to resign from congress. his third team as speaker. and here is the latest on the bomb shell. good morning. >> good morning. well that's right. he shocked colleagues yesterday morning. boehner was under pressure from conservatives in his own ranks.
he said he had always planned to step down by the end of the year but the timing now just seemed right. >> it's been an hon tore serve -- >> fighting bacteria ks th tear. he woke up ready to move on. >> last night i started thinking and this morning i woke up and i said my prayers, as i always do. and i decided, you know, today is the day i'm going to do this. as simple as that. >> the tea party wave of 2010 handed boehner the speaker's gavel. but throughout his nearly five year tenure he struggled with a africatu fractured and more conservative caucus. he said he was putting party over his own career. >> it's become clear to me that this prolonged leadership turmoil would do irreparable harm to the institution. >> his announcement brought cheers at a conservative
gathering in washington, where some republican presidential candidates like senator ted cruz welcomed the news. >> yesterday john boehner was speaker of the house. y'all come to town and somehow that changes. my only request is can you come more often? >> john bayner is a good man. >> at the white house, president obama said he was surprised by b boehner's decision and praised the public speaker even though they have been on the opposite end of political fights. >> someone who understands that in government, in governance you don't get a hundred percent of what you want. i'm not going to pre judge who the next speaker will be. that's something that will have to be worked through in the house. >> the leading candidate is majority leader kevin mccarthy but he may face a challenge from texas congressman jeff hensarling, who's spokesman said
he will decide by next week. with a budget fight around the corner, boehner was working to keep the government open through the rest of the year. conservative members are insisting on defunding planned parenthood as part of the next spending plan. but a shut down is far less likely for now. >> so what will be the impact of boehner's abrupt decision to leave congress in the middle of his third term as speaker? let's talk about that and other political issues with steve shigaris. good morning. >> good morning. >> what was it? the pope, the pressure? what was it that finally led to this decision. >> i think this was probably a lot of all that. the hard line conservatives threatening shut down, they were also threatening to oust
boehner. and he didn't want to put his members through a tough vote and the turmoil of deciding whether they should support him or not. >> and the whole issue of the shut down, and now actually seems less likely that is going happen. how does that work exactly? >> the shut down, the funding runs out for the government at the end of the month. so congress needs to figure out how to keep the government running. they are going pass some sort of short-term spending bill. but they were -- the right wing of the republican party was sort of threatening to hold that up in order to force a defunding of planned parenthood. now that boehner is gone i think you are going to see some sort of short-term budget agreement before the end of the month. >> look at the roster and second in line is kevin mccarthy. what difference would that make if he's nominated? and do you think it will be him? >> the problem for mccarthy is a deep distrust of the establishment by hard line conservatives and tea party members. these members were elected to
shake things up. they may not stand by and rubber stamp somebody like mccarthy. the infights really it isn't quadrillion f ideal for them. >> where the challenges for mccarthy serious? >> they could be. and that is the decision that these hard liners are going to have to take. are they going to push back against mccarthy. by the way somebody who's very highly regarded by his colleague. somebody who's been out there on the road raising a lot of money for republican members. so there is good will on mccarthy's part. do they challenge him or try to put people up in the lower majority leader, majority whip spots and try to gain influence there. >> snz not only happening in the midst of a possible shut down but in the midst of a very large gop presidential field. how do you think this is going to affect that? >> the outsider flames are already being fanned by people like donald trump and cruz.
the question is will this infighting result in such polarization that absolutely nothing gets done on the hill? and if so, as the majority in both houses, the republicans and the eventual republican nominee will have to explain that to voters. >> steve, thank you so much. tune into cbs tomorrow morning when outgoing house speaker john boehner will be john dickerson's guest across the nation. his first live interview since announcing. >> republican presidential candidate donald trump spoke at the conservative values voters summit in washington fritd. and trump took aim at the immigration policies of a republican rival. that didn't go over well with the crowd. >> you have this clown marco rubio. i've been so nice to him. [ crowd boos ] i've been so nice to him. i've been so nice.
but then no he's been in favor of immigration. and he has been. >> donald trump can dish it out as he attacks other republican candidates but can he also take criticism? >> why so thin skinned? >> i don't like lies. i don't mind a bad story. if you did a bad story on me for 60 minutes, if it were a fair story, i wouldn't be thin skinned at all. you know, some of the media is among the worst people i've ever met. and i mean a good percentage is really a terrible group of people. they write lies. they write false stories. they know they're false. it makes so difference. and frankly i -- i don't call it thin skinned. i'm angry. >> but a reporter asked you couple of hard questions at the first debate and the whole week after that it's war on that reporter. >> well i don't think that was a fair question. >> an impression is created though that you like to dish it out but you can't take a punch. >> i oh i think i can take it.
i can take it if it's fair. again if people say things that are false, which happens a lot with me. if people say things that are false, i will fight, like, harder than anybody. if i do something wrong -- and that happens -- and they write a fair story that i did something wrong. there is nothing to fight about. . i'm a very honorable guy. i don't like lies. >> tomorrow evening on 60 minutes, donald trump talks about taxes, immigration and replacing obamacare. and russian president vladimir putin sits down with charlie rhodes. another development that could effect the 2016 presidential race, the obama administration said it found a chain of e-mails that hillary clinton failed to turn over to the state department. messages she exchanged with general david pa trayis. >> cheenz president xi jinping
travels to new york today. last night xi and his wife were honored at an elaborate dinner at the white house. mr. obama offered a toast celebrating the two countries working together. like fingers on the same hand. >> there will be times when our interests entirely overlap. but i think will be sustained is the friendship between our peoples. the foundation of the tides between our nations. [ applause ] >> first lady michelle obama also had something to say last night. in a fashion statement she wore a black off the shoulder dress designed by vera wang, a chinese-american. and the first lady of china is also a fashion icon. look at both of them standing there. a security breech and lockdown is over at sea-tac
airport in washington state. hundreds were delayed after a man went in through an exit. the suspect was taken into custody and charged with criminal trespass. he was reportedly a passenger who had gone through the check point earlier and then returned. this morning's head lines. the "new york times" reports a u.s. trained rebel commander in syria turned over equipment provided by the u.s. to an off shoot of al qaeda. the military said the commander surrendered trucks and ammunition in exchange for what he called safe passage in an area patrolled by the terror group. central command recently told congress that five american trained syrians remained in the battle against isis. the goal was to have 5,000. the philadelphia inquirer reports health concerns are causing the dalai lama to chance
his trip to philadelphia. he was scheduled to have an award ceremony next month. doctors advised him to rest after he received a check up this week. kim davis is changing her political stripes. she was jailed for five days for refusing to grant same-sex couples marriage licenses. davis has been waiting for kentucky's democratic governor to convene a special legislation of the legislature to clarify her duties. she says the democrat party left her a long time ago so she's joined the republican party. >> the chicago cubs are heading if are the post season. the giants lost to the a's last night. qualified the cubs for the first playoff berth since 2008. they are assured of at least playing a one game wild card game on october 7th. they have not won the series since 1908. >> a long time. can i just add that the met's
magic number is one? and the washington times says pennsylvania congressman bob brady has developed a high profile means of quenching his thirtyst thirst. the democrat watched as the pope proceed ed proceeded to take the glass of water. he took a sip and carried the glass back to his office. he plans on blessing his grandchildren with the rest of the water. >> the same congressman who after the inauguration took president obama's glass. he obviously has a thing for drinking. >> glasses of water. whatever it takes. is that about 12:21 after the hour. here is a look at the weather for the weekend.
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let's talk about you. it says scott is the best reason to watch and even root for a series. what a great compliment to you and your acting ability and the star that you are. i hope you are having as much fun as you appear. >> i'm having a great time. shooting in new orleans every day. i have today off which is nice. part of the day. and then i fly back tonight and get back to it tomorrow. this part is a great part.
the franchise has been so well received around the planet. >> were you nervous coming on a franchise already having been established? >> yes. that was a hard thing and certainly something as successful as this. because there is -- it is unprecedented in many ways. >> what do you think about this franchise that's made it so enduring? >> well i think people like the kind of show it is. for me as the viewer, i like trying to solve mystery, trying to figure out who did it. obviously there are lots of shows like this, procedurals on television right now. there is a great thirst for that. a little bit of escapism in it. and these characters are great and they are fun to be with and fun to see how they handle this crazy intense work and then their life on the side. >> nobody does it like ncis. and new orleans. this is a city that gives you lot to work with. >> it sure does. i'd never been there for a while and people said oh you'll be
west palm beach florida, a flifr wearing a body camera was in his car when another vehicle cuts in front of him and they collide. the air bag deployed and the officer used some pretty rough language as he checked on the west palm beach arrived. >> he's a motorcycle cop. he's actually very lucky. on a motorcycle he would have been dead. we begin with the story of a rookie police officer saving the life of a 12-year-old girl. clinging to a bridge in pasadena tuesday night when the officer
arrived. the child was described by police as sobbing and desperate and ready to jump. carter evans has the story. >> the nameless, faceless girl on the curb in this police photo narrowly missed becoming a suicide statistic because of this rookie police officer on routine patrol. >> possible jumper on the bridge. notify pasadena. >> by the time the call went out officer chris perez who has been on the tasks for for about a year already was there. the girl was on the ledge, ready to jump. >> she was right about here. on the other side holding onto the bottom portion of the rail zplg. >> one miss step and it could be death. >> you didn't just rush up to her. >> i walked up calmly. literally didn't talk to her until i made it to the sidewalk and asked her what was happening. >> did she tell you why?
>> she told me she was upset at the group home and she was upset. and they treated her poorly and badly and would lock her in a room every time she was bad. >> you know the whole time that if you say the wrong thing she might just let go. >> yeah. definitly. >> it took time, patience and trust. >> it was back and forth banter with me and her. can i come closer to you. can i talk to you closer. can i pull you over the ledge so we can talk in a safer environment. it was that back-to-back conversation that i felt comfortable enough to actually lean over and get her. the girl did allow him to rescue her. >> i grabbed held of her arm and wrapped it around my neck and bear hugged her and dragged her over. >> did she seem happy that you did that. >> she didn't seem happy but she was sad and just started breaking down even more. >> by the time paramedics arrived officer perez's job was done, but not forgotten. >> what goes through your mind when you look at that bridge
now. >> fear. >> she told him e she only had an aunt and no other family. she wanted to live with her. for now the 12 year old is in protective custody, waiting. carter evans, los angeles. >> great work by that police officer. >> yeah it is just so heartbreaking, a 12-year-old. so sad. little baby. >> i know. >> thanks to carter evans. coming up behind bars with president obama. an hbo special shows a visit to oklahoma. and now here is a look at the weather for your weekend. up next, medical news in our
morning rounds. including a important new study suggesting a link between complications of women's pregnancy and heart disease later in life. >> why fidgeting at your desk at work might actually help you live longer. you are watching "cbs this morning saturday." ♪ ♪ (under loud music) this is the place. ♪ ♪ their beard salve is made from ♪ ♪ sustainable tea tree oil and kale... you, my friend, recognize when a trend has reached critical mass. yes, when others focus on one thing, you see what's coming next. you see opportunity. that's what a type e* does. and so it begins. with e*trade's investing insights center, you can spot trends before they become trendy. e*trade. opportunity is everywhere. ♪ you got a masterpiece...yeah ♪ we start with fresh milk from us dairy farms
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time for our morning rounds with cbs news contributors, dr. holly phillips and doctor tara nurulla in new york. wee women with complications during pregnancy may be at greater risk of heart disease later in life. >> madimagine if we had a cryst ball that could really clue us in into number one kill over women, cardiovascular disease. now we're beginning to understand the complications of the pregnancy may be a warning signal. pregnancy is almost like a
stress test so in this study they looked at 15,000 women. and found the complications of pregnancy, things like pree champsia, high pressure that develops or pre term delivery can raise the risk anywhere from 1.6 to 4 times. when they happen in combination. so you have prekpooisi preexist blood pressure and. and they also identify two new risk factors. one would be high sugar in the urine or. >> i don't know what to do with that information though. it is not like you can stop any of those complications in your pregnancy. >> i think when we put this in context. instead of being frightening it really should be seen as the great opportunity. a great opportunity for women at
a very young age to know if they are at an increased risk of heart disease. and also for doctors sort of in the primary care sector. as a general internist like me or o.bgyn. ob giens. pregnancy is a stress test but maybe we should get you a treadmill stress test. and i think we have a very receptive audience. particularly in women who have just given birth. you want to be in best health you can to raise your children. so i think this is a great opportunity. >> next up a new report for the centers for disease control find older american whose work are healthier than those who are unemployed or retired. we've heard studies like this before but this is new in some ways. >> right. one of the things that makes this really impactful is just that it's such a humge amount o information. data from 85,000 people over the
age of 65 and really looked at three criterion. one was if they had any physical limitations. the next was how they felt about their own health. and then if they had any sort of long-term health complications. across the board people who were either retired or unemployed reported poorer health outcomes than people who were still working. and that is even after you accounted for other risk factors like smoking or obesity. now the study couldn't show whether or not it was retirement that caused poor health or whether because you had poor health you retired. but still this link is there and it is incredibly important. >> so we don't know. people i think actually it is the mind it is staying active. but do we know what really? >> we don't know for sure. older americans, one thing they bring up is being mentally engaged and having a purpose to your life. there is no doubt that plays
into the physical health. some of the other factors that might pray in. social support when you continue to work. income. comprehensive healthcare benefits. and then just this idea that you are physically active for every day of your lifelong periods of time. you are getting up, going to work. you are active. >> i also think of political im implications. we hear should people be forced to retire at the certain age? and now we know it is not so great for the workplace. all right a panel of experts with the north american menopause society released new recommendations for treating hot flashes without the use of hormones. about 75% '5"% of u.s. women ha menopausal hot flashes with 50 to 80% trying non hormonal therapies. what treatments seem to be the most effective. >> now that hormone replacement is no longer just standard of care for women having hot
flashes we see women trying anything, everything, whatever they can get their hands on. so this expert panel out some pretty clear guidelines about what the data shows works. two things shown to be very effective. one is cognitive behavioral therapy. the other --. support them and haven't been proven to work. those would be cooling techniqueses. it's packs. fans. >> aa violence voidance of trig. exercise and yoga. over the counter herbals. ji gin seng and omegas. >> are there downsides to
hormone therapy. >> there are. >> used to be you hormone therapy. now we know that for some women it can increase the risk of breast and ovarian cancer, heart disease, stroke and o a number of other risk factors. there is still a small group of women for whom benefits out weigh the risks. but it is done on an individual level. finally good news for those of us who have trouble sitting still on the job. a new study from british researchers finds a little workplace fidgeting may be good for your health. tapping your feet at the desk help to counteract the harmful effects of sitting too long during a workday. start tapping. >> great news for my six-year-old. although she's not employed. she fidgets. >> doctors, thank you both so
much. up next an american astronaut and a russian cosmo naught have completed of that have their one year missions. how are they doing? we'll find out. you are watching "cbs this morning saturday." ♪ bleeding gums? you may think it's a result of brushing too hard. it's not. it's a sign of early gum disease... which you can help reverse by using listerine(r). added to your brushing routine... listerine(r) kills up to 99.9% of germs... and helps reverse early gum disease in just two weeks. listerine(r). power to your mouth™! also try listerine(r) floss... formerly reach(r) floss. almonds. cashews. seeds.
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vp after six months aboard the international space station, nasa astronaut scott kelly and a russian cosmonaut have reached the halfway point of their mission. they are spending a full year in orbit to learn about the physical and mental effects of long-term someplapace flight, a as a journey to mars. titled a year in space. >> i do sometimes dream of being in space. i'll wake up and tell amiko hey
i had this dream and i was on the space station. and sometimes she's been with me. she's been with me in i dreams. my kids have. but while up there most of humanity is 250 miles below you. if anything goes wrong on earth you are not going home. >> time editor, jeffrey kluger. this looks amazing. >> extraordinary experience. time has gotten the kind of access that in 37 years of covering space i've never been able to enjoy before. we've been behind the scenes at the russian space agency. we've been where the rocket was launched. we've been at the training center. we've been at the neutral buoyancy lab. >> if the average trip is about six months, why did you want to see what would happen at the year mark? >> it is a critical juncture,
because if human beings are ever going to make trips to mars we have to determine if the human body can function for so long in space. so scott kelly and micha are up there running this real time experience. and in scott's case there is a serendipitously perfect control study. because his identical twin brother mark a retired astronaut is running the same test on earth so two identical templates and two environments and you learn an enormous amount. >> what are you hoping to learn by comparing the two. >> so much happens when to the body when you take off the function of gravity. the heart can grow slack. muscles can grow weak. bones decalcify. fluid shifts upward at the right of about two liters increasing pressure on the skull. the telomeres burn down faster so scott may actually age a bit
faster. but he'll get 3% taller without gravity. >> unbelievable. so in the sixth months has anything changed when one twin and -- >> well you don't know yet. what they are doing though is comparing all the things. they are comparing what goes on in the gut and comparing immune functions as well. scott just recently self administered a flu vasquez ccin space. >> what other experiments are they doing jeffrey? >> well they are doing something with in order to see if you can bring the fluid out of the head, they are wearing low -- reverse pressure inflatable pants. a little like clown pants to pull the fluid down. mark also got before he went up two tiny blue dot tattoos which will always make it easy for him to determine where to hut put
his sonogram probes. >> do you think any of these experiments could also benefit humans on earth. >> i do. and one of the space station mottos is off the earth for the earth. and i think that is a very real thing. this isn't just a feel-good slogan. the more you learn about how the human body operates when you take off the x factor of gravity the more you can learn basic science about aging, about cardiovascular health, about fitness and cognition. it is one of the reasons john glenn at age 78 went back into space in 1998. because a lot of the symptom s space travel parallel the symptoms of aging. >> fascinating. six months left. jeffrey, thank you so o much. >> thank you. >> come aupg television first. 55 years ago we look at the kennedy/nixon debate that changed american political campaigns forever. you are watching "cbs this morning saturday."
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good evening. the television stations and of the united states and their affiliated stations -- >> it was an historic moment. september 26, 1960, 70 million people tuned in to watch the first televised debate in u.s. history between richard nixon and john f. kennedy. >> i think it's time america started moving again. >> it was my no means the first american debate in politics. yet with so many watching, legendary 60 minutes producer and debate director dawn hewitt said the event added something new to the political conversation. >> that debate turned on appearances.
people have heard on radio thought nixon won. people who watched on television knew that kennedy won. >> there have been many presidential da debates since featuring major gaffes. >> i can't. the third one i can't. sorry. >> and memorable one-liners. >> i am not going to exploit for political purposes my opponent's youth and inexperience. [ laughter ] >> but as you watch the 2016 candidates spar over the coming months, remember it all started with one night 55 years ago today. >> we've come a long way since that. all right. it was the magazine that secured president, celebrities and political correctness. it also led to. so most beloved comedies of all time. up next, the new documentary about the national lampoon. for some of you, your local news is next. the rest, stick around. you are watching "cbs this morning saturday."
why does it take your 15 years to create another solo album. >> because the eagles never stop touring and i have three teenagers at home. >> so you never got time to write the songs you wanted to write. >> i've never been terribly prolific. i write in the spaces in between. but the eagles are my first priority. or have been. so i've been doing it in my spare time. >> the eagles are all on good terms with each other? >> yes we are. >> good. >> yeah. >> you talked about this new music, which by the way i have to say congratulations. i love country music.
and i never thought of don henley as country. but you have been working on this for five years. >> five, six years. some of it in the country category. some new americana. and i some is blues. it doesn't fit in any particular genre but it leans towards country. >> goes to your roots in texas. >> it does. i'm in a small town of linden, texas. the county seat of the cass county. and there are only object 30,000 in the entire county. and the median family income is $28,500. . so it is a very rural place. and it was a good place to you do up. >> you want to tell a story it seems from the lyrics about small towns and small town living true. >> kbli wanted to give a not to the town i come from. extraordinary place to grow up. and i had a lot of support from my parents and the people who lived there. i just wanted to give a nod to my hometown. they don't get much attention down there. >> good for you. ,,,,,,,,
♪ welcome to "cbs this morning saturday." >> coming up this half hour, president obama in prison. he visited a federal penitentiary recently, becoming the first president ever to do so. that visit is documented in a new hbo special. we'll speak with the president's senior advisor about the trip. then soul sensation bill withers was a phenomenon. now a rare tv interview. he's emerged from his shell and i asked him why. and a california sensation is baking her way into the hearts and symptoming as of
londoners. we visit claire and do a lot of drooling for a special edition of "the dish." pope francis completes his visit to new york city today. the pope is currently en route having just left the papal nunciature. last night the pope celebrated mass at madison square garden for about 18,000 worshippers. earlier about 80,000 people greeted the pope as he was driven through central park. the whirlwind day included a visit to the 9/11 memorial and a speech at the united nations. as we reported, pope francis is moving on today from new york to philadelphia, the final stop of his u.s. visit. ja jericka duncan is there this morning. >> reporter: good morning. the pope saving the best for last. he is expected to arrive here in just about an hour from now. thousands of people waiting for his arrival. when he gets here, he will give mass. then he will deliver a speech on religious freedom and immigration.
then he'll end up right here in this parkway, the benjamin franklin parkway for a festival. security, as you can imagine, will be tight. law enforcement officials have pretty much blocked off nearly a five square mile secure perimeter. everyone who enters must go through a screening process. today is just the beginning. tomorrow pope francis will be visiting a seminary, a correctional facility and then he will deliver mass to thousands here along the benjamin franklin parkway. >> jericka duncan in philadelphia this morning. thank you. tomorrow pope francis will visit the correctional facility in philadelphia and spend time with selected inmates and their families as well as prison staff. this comes as hbo is set to show a special report on america's criminal justice system on an international news channel. it features footage from president obama's historic visit to a federal prison to oklahoma earlier this year. he met with six inmates in an
unprecedented conversation about the problems plaguing the system. >> we can't raise kids in an environment where this is all they know and they're surrounded by it and then think that somehow they are going to be immune from the influences that they're seeing every day. >> right. >> that's what you were saying about your brother. just like oh, well, my big bro, he's going to prison. then he starts thinking i'll probably end up at some point going to prison and that will be okay. >> joining us from the white house to talk about the administration's plans for a forum is president obama's senior advisor, valerie jarrett. good morning, valerie. we're honored to have you with us this morning. >> good morning. it's a pleasure to be with you. thank you for putting the spotlight on this really important issue. >> it's interesting. in this we see the president very candidly admit to a lot of the stupid stuff he does as a child, how he didn't know his father. why was this topic so important to him? >> well, as he has said, look, we have 5% of the world's population, 25% of the world's prisoners.
we spend $80 billion a year on prisons. those are the statistics. what the president wanted to do by going to el reno is put a spotlight on the people. and the effect that our current criminal justice system is having on the lives of not just the people who are incarcerated but their families. and this film does an outstanding job of telling that story. so we have to break the cycle of poverty. we have to raise our children in ways where they see an opportunity to grow up and be viable citizens and be a part of a community that's self-sufficient and responsible and abiding by the law. and i think this film shows how that is impossible with our current system. >> valerie, the president points to nonviolent drug offenses as a major contributor to the prison problem. i think it's nearly half of the federal prison population is in for drug offenses. i know there's also support for this on the right, the koch brothers, for example, have been very active in trying to get prison reform. so is there enough bipartisan support to get some change here?
>> anthony, yes, absolutely. we feel very confident right now that there is support on both sides of the aisle, in the house and in the senate, to move forward this year on reasonable criminal justice reform. and you're right, we have all these people who were accused of nonviolent drug offenses who were incarcerated. why don't we get them drug treatment? why don't we rehabilitate them? why don't we allow them to have jobs and be responsible members of society again? we do have this great combination of the general counsel koch brothers with whom i have interacted several times and who cares desperately about this to cory booker, former mayor, who's seen what the effects of our incarceration has had on the community that he loves so dearly. this film weaves it altogether in a very, very real way. >> it really does because you hear such personal stories from the inmates and you get a sense that they feel there is an institutional bias. one inmate even says the system is designed for you to fail. so what needs to change, to
change the system? >> we do have to change the system. we have to -- as the president said when he spoke to the naacp earlier this summer, we have to look at what we're doing in our community to provide everything from early childhood education to reform our suspension and expulsion so we keep our children in the classroom. we know if they're expelled, there is a school-to-prison pipeline that is inevitable when they're on the streets. we have to look at our sentencing system and look at the mandatory minimums where judges don't have the flexibility to look at the circumstances of a particular case and allow somebody an alternative to incarceration. and then we really have to reform the entire system. one of the more powerful moments in the movie was when the president said how many of you pled out to the people that he was meeting with, a handful of inmates, and they all said they did, which meant that they made a deal because they didn't have confidence if they went to trial it would be fair. and in fact one of them tells a
story about how he was in prison at the time that the crime he was accused of took place, so he couldn't possibly have done it. and the president said, well, why did you make a deal? he said because they had three witnesses who said i was there. but the president said you were in prison. and he said i didn't think the system would work for me. we have to change that. >> valerie, since we have you, it's been a busy week in washington. as you know the speaker of the house announced he would be resigning yesterday. how is boehner's resignation likely to change the president's relationship with republicans? >> as the president said yesterday, the speaker is a good man and the president looks forward to working with his successor. the speaker will still be there for another month and we're hoping that we can get a lot done in the month of october. and then after there's a change in leadership, we'll work with his successor. >> last night there was also a great state dinner. we saw the beautiful images of the first lady in her vera wang dress earlier. >> she looked gorgeous. >> she did. what is the relationship as you see it right now between the united states and china? >> the united states and china
are the two largest economies in the world. i think the president had a very good meeting with president xi. i think the announcements that you saw around climate change and cyber security are very important. when the president of the united states and the president of china lead, the rest of the world follows. >> valerie jarrett at the white house this morning. thank you so much for being with us. >> you're welcome. >> the vice special report "fixing the system" will be tomorrow night at 9:00 on hbo. it is about eight minutes after the hour. now here is a look at the weather for your weekend. your weekend. up next, for fans of the sweetest soul of the '70s, there's been no sunshine since the great bill withers called it quits. now he's making a long-awaited
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bill withers wrote some of the most enduring songs in the seventies and eighties and then just disappeared from music. but next week he'll be celebrated at carnegie hall. i sat down with the legend at the sunset marquee hotel in west holiday. >>. ♪ ain't no sunshine when she's gone ♪ >> in 1970 bill withers was in
his early 30s and still working as an aircraft mcwhen mechanic he wrote this song. ♪ every time she goes away. >> let me tell you how lucky i was. that was the b side of the first record. >> "ain't no sunshine". >> now the one they put on the b side is a throwaway. and the disc joke jockeys, tur over. and life has never been the same since. >> ain't no sunshine hit number three on the charts. >>. ♪ lean on me -- >> his follow up record, lean on me, went to number one. and he has a string of six hits. but in 1985 withers record his last album. he put down his guitar, quit his career and has not sung in
public for 25 years. >> there aren't many artists who were as successful as you were who just walked away. >> there is more fuss made over me now than it was then. in fact when i played carnegie hall the big question was, could i play a place that big? i was playing clubs. when i was current nobody was making that big a fuss over me. >> you had a handful of pretty big hit records. >> over time. over time. i remember songs like "lovely day" which have kind of become part of the landscape. when that was current i was get hassled by the record company for not making hits. now i get offers all the time to go play. >> and what do you say? >> judge youjudy is on and i ca talk to you right now. >> ♪ we all need somebody to
lean on ♪ >> the song writer made a rare appearance this year to be inducted into the rock and roll hall of fame. and he'll be honored at carnegie hall on october 1st. >> it is a tribute to you. >> yes. >> how do you feel about that? >> well it's like a pre obituary. [ laughter ] >> wither's 1973 album "live at carnegie hall" will be recreated in a concert to benefit the young. >> we have to be more civil than most people we will encounter. withers himself talked to kids how to cope in the 2009 documentary "still bill." >> for a time there i was a small asthmatic kid who stutter stuttered. which accounts for my closeness with my grandmother. because the only person who thought that i was going to be
strong was my grandmother. she was, oh billy's gonna grow. >> withers who honored his grandmother in the song "grandma's hands" didn't fully conquer his stutter until he began performing in his 30s. >> and i figured out that my stutter was a fear of the perception of the listener. so i started having fun with myself, trying to lower my opinion of other people and raise my opinion of myself. >> that work? >> yeah. i would do tricks like picture everybody naked, you know, and stuff. you know, just dumb stuff. but evidently it worked. you see how smooth i am now. i mean, you know, this is pretty good talking we're doing here. >> before you picked up the guitar and starting writing songs you really had not spent much time at all playing music. >> no, but if you are musical, you are born that way.
you can get into false humility and stuff. but you don't try this if you don't think you can do it. so if you have some success, it is not a total surprise. >>. ♪ and i know, i know, i know ♪ >> but when he began recording in 1971, withers still kept his day job as the mechanic at weber aircraft in california. >> it was funny because my first album cover picture was actually taken on my lunch break. because i didn't want to take time off. so i'm standing in the door with my actual lunchbox. and guys are in the back yelling hey hollywood. >> but the singer who came from slab fork, west virginia felt increasingly manipulated from the music industry. >> i actually erased an album. >> you erased an album? >> yeah. >> why? >> because i didn't get paid. i spent nine years in the military, there there is a decent chance you might die for 85 dollars a month.
you get up in the hundreds and thousands and you can really get hostile there. do you know what i mean? and it is affront to you. it is an affront to your manhood for somebody to say, so i didn't pay you. so what? really? so 30 years ago withers walked away. and despite all the tributes, he has no urge to stage a come back. >> if i was going to write anything longer than four minutes, it didn't have to rhyme every other line, i would write about my own friend fear and all the disguises that it wears. >> in terms of the possibility that you might tour or perform again. what would you be afraid of? >> people would entice you. if you weren't right, they would be talking about you like a dog. >> all your friends, those journalists would be saying why did he ever come out here? i've heard people make last albums and they sounded like
death. >> you don't want to do that. >> no, man. bill withers, sr. would wake up and say boy, why did you do that? >> there are so many musicians i know -- and i've talked to a lot -- who couldn't possibly stop. >> i think that is why maybe my songs were just a wee bit different. >> ♪ you just call on me brother when you need a hand ♪ ♪ we all need somebody -- >> whatever i am, i'm satisfied that i was at least valid. i wanted to write some songs that were reasonably profiled. and i think i did that. >>. ♪ we all need somebody to lean on ♪ lean on me ♪ ♪ when you're not strong >> certainly did. he says he's not going to perform at the tribute concert on october 1st. but you can always hope. >> it's amazing to hear how at peace he is with really all of his choices.
>> he is. certainly seems to be. and very proud of what he did. >> great. >> justifiably so. >> a new document tells us national lampoon. this is cbs this morning, where it's always a lovely day, saturday. rn honks melody ] well, well. if it isn't the belle of the ball. gentlemen. you look well. what's new, flo? well, a name your price tool went missing last week. name your what, now? it gives you coverage options based on your budget. i just hope whoever stole it knows that it only works at progressive.com. so, you can't use it to just buy stuff? no. i'm sorry, gustav. we have to go back to the pet store. [ gustav squawks ] he's gonna meet us there. the name your price tool. still only at progressive.com.
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♪ i gave my love a story ♪ that had no end ♪ i give -- [ smashes guitar ] >> sorry. >> national lampoon's animal house a big hit in 1978. the magazine's first try at movie making. for nearly 30 years national lampoon pushed the limits of good and even bad taste. a new film, drunk, stoned, brilliant, dead. the story of the national
lampoon s chronicles its a rise and eventual fall. >> you could walk in and get high just walking in to the editorial office. but as long as they were doing the terrific work i didn't tell them what to do. >> we all did did it the same way. you get drunk. go home, and get up in the morning and write the piece. >> thank you for being with us. >> thanks for having me. >> where did it all start is this. >> i think like a lot of people my age i came to the national lampoon through animal house. i saw animal house probably at a an age a little inappropriate to go see wit my dad. we actually saw it twice in one day he loved it so much. and then i went out and found the magazine through older wraur brothers of friends and i just loved. >> it the magazine came from two harvard writers initially then.
>> there was a harvard lampoon. and writers went to new york and pitched the idea of a national humor magazine. and that is how you got the national lampoon. and i think they paid a residual to harvard the entire time they published the magazine. >> these guys set the stage for a big change in the landscape of american comedy, did they. >> when you look at comedy today and look at judd apatow or amy schumer and you see this combination of bittersweet humor with some heart but also some things that go just a little too far. that all comes from national lampoon. >> at the peak of the 70s how big a deal was it. >> it was a magazine with a huge pass along. a magazine you give to it people or someone takes it. i think at the height they sold a million issues a month. and then 12 million people would read it. in an era where there were so
many magazines on the news stand and you had to have these outrageous covers this were somebody who had a lot of news stand sales as well. >> and -- all got their start essentially through the lampoon, didn't they? >> they had this magazine and all of a sudden they were like let's do a stage show a radio show. a movie. and that is where you get these performers many of whom came from second city. and that is where you get all the people that went to saturday night live. >> do you ever think this is could make a comeback. we live in a world there is a political correctness we for the most part abide by. >> i think it is political correctness but also like a sech censorship where people are afraid if i say this. you see with the politicians in the election. this cycle where people are afraid whether if i say this? what is the fall out going to be
but i'm a movie fan and a sports fan so i want to believe that the national lampoon should exist today. >> coming up. baking royalty in london. stay with us. >> and he's playing your intern. >> it was fun to play. bob is a quiet one but very affab affable. once i learned how to breathe in front of him i started to feel such great affection and warmth for him. i don't know if that translated. >> it does. >> it made it easy for both of us really. >> that was my point, how do you direct robert de niro. >> you know having worked with jack and merril and annie and bob. they are formidable people.
what i've learned from all of them is they are open. they want to be good in your movie. they want to make the same movie as you want to make and they want to succeed in it. so when you walk over to them you can tell right way. they lean into it yosmt yeah? okay. okay. they make it easy for me really. >> when i thought ab the movie as the hole. seems like there are so many layers. commentary online. and commentary on work/life balance and also commentary on how men perceive high powered women. what was the central message. >> well i'm frankly tired of seeing movie where is the woman who is the boss is evil or uptight or just not like a naturally normal woman. i mean the women i know that have great jobs are wonderful. they are great people. they have big jobs. it doesn't make them a bad person. we talked about t it a lot. even in the wardrobe is
we have a special edition of the dish for you this morning. about an american expatriot living in london who's been baking the city by storm. but it was no cake walk for claire. her current success came from years of hard work, and yes, a little bit of luck. she's just without with her first cook book, the violet bakery cookbook. and i met her in the british capital. >> in a jewel box in a cake shop in east london, the morning menu offered pruned oat and smelt scones. mini banana muffin, red velvet
cupcakes and in the open kitchens of the bakery, owner claire is laying out a sea of cinnamon and brown sugar for her irrsistible cinnamon buns. >> like a sand box. >> like a cinnamon sand box box. >> they are pretty awesome. >> a american biscuit or scone kind of base. >> whole flours and refined mixtures has made her a star in london's culinary scene. jamie oliver calls her my favorite cake maker in the whole world. >> my first love was baking. >> how did that happen? >> well my mother is a great baker. my grandmother is a great baker. and where i grew up in inverness just north of san francisco is rural. we had wild blackberries and apple trees. so there was a lot of emphasis on baking with fruit that was in season.
>> she was 26 when her hukingberry pie won her an internship at alice water's legendary restaurant in berkeley. a year later just as she was about to move to london, where her boyfriend was studying, she was offered a full-time job. >> i was like okay. what am i supposed to tell my boyfriend who i'm supposed to move to london with? >> so how do did you work that out? >> i took the job. >> you couldn't not take the job. >> and luckily my boyfriend became my husband and we made it work. >> meeting between california and london whenever she could. in 2005 she finally made the leap across the pond. but she wanted to keep baking. >> you know this is like okay i just came from something really great. i've got the make this really great. otherwise i'm going to be totally depressed.
>> she set up a stall in east london baking everything in her home kitchen. >> i thought i'll make my favorite things that can withstand being outside for eight hours in a day. so no cream puffs. but things like cookies and -- and i started making cup cakes. >> the cup cakes were a huge hit. but she quickly found british tastes were different. >> and everybody keeps asking me, like, for trickle and raisins. and i'm like raisins? that's the thick we pick out. and everybody wants these kind of rich, dark flavors with molasses and raisin and all these things that i was really surprised about. >> over five years word spread and her business grew. >> i realized, you know, it was kind of taking over our lives. >> and what made you take that leap? to open the bakery? >> i think my husband was just like get out of house. this is not okay.
>> driving through hackny one day they passed this building. >> and this place was derelict and pretty awful but it has this little for rent sign. so my husband was literally putting the brakes on and look it's a place. he was so desperate to get the business out of our home. >> at first she only planned to use the building as her kitchen to sell her baked goods to markets and cafes. >> and then as we were doing it my husband and i were fixing it up, people were knocking and they were like oh my god you're opening a back bakery. is this happening here? and we were like no, yeah maybe we should. >> you are not exactly in the center of london. >> no. it was a risk but it was a very affordable risk. and we just hoped people would find it and they have. >> and claire will soon be delivering another satisfied
customer. >> baby likes this. >> labbaby likes it. >> baby is very lucky then. >> she's expecting her first child if late january, a decade after leaving america, this california girl has found herself at home in the british isles. >> because there is this amazing meal in england which is tea. and they basically eat cake every day at like 4:00. so it is incredible. >> you couldn't ask for a better market. >> everybody is like i got to have cake. it is cake time. it is so cool. perfect for me. i couldn't be happier. >> i could eat everything in there. it is just -- i sampled lot. i trood to try to be good. and the violet bakery cook book is just beautiful. i had so much fun there. great folks. >> she obviously married the right man. >> she sure did. >> now here is a look at the weather for your weekend.
studios. ben folds has always featured the piano in his music but this is something else entirely. a nearly 21 minute con chair toe in three parts. >> i don't drink wine much. it's true but i had drank a lot of wine the night i was asked would i do it a piano concerto. i tried to quit a couples of times. it's hard. >> a piece for one or more sew l lowists. he was happy to do away with a piece normally found in his music, lyrics. >> the music part is kind of like interpretive dance. i feel the melodies and the harmony really does mean something. i find a little bit of a pain to have to fit lyrics to that and not upset the release and the
tension of it. >> to complete his new album "so there," folds turned to the classical ensemble why music. >> i woke up to a text from ben saying hey c.j. you don't know i'm ben folds, next time you are in l.a. and you have a day off let's have lunch and talk about music. >> i was in l.a. and had a day off. >> and the discovery is the group is not just a concept. actually a group of six stars. i think they are all very charismatic on their instruments and off of then. and for classical music if we're going to call it -- it is not somethi something. >> this unique collaboration blending pop and classical began
a year ago. >> pop music. >> i think it's allowed to be kabul th called that. >> a i think what we did was just take away all the other instruments and just have those. >> that is important point we kept on calling it and strings, if we were thinking about writing an arrangement which had a rock band and then you just add the classical instruments to make you look important. but this week we pretty much cut the legs out from underneath the rock band and just made it stand on why music's. >> we never could have imagined we would have find someone to work with who could teach us so much about our group and what we sound like. i think we're all different mutati musicians from making this record. >> now with a track from the new album "so there." this is "capable of anything." ♪
♪ but you might ♪ don't go away. we'll be right back with more music from ben folds. you are watching "cbs this morning saturday." makeover... with a difference. hi ma'am. hi. would you like to have a free makeover? perfect! who doesn't love a good makeover. here you go... it's a shower?! it's a shower! but it's a shower with dove body wash. with its breakthrough formula all it takes is just one shower. for softer, smoother skin. wanna feel? it feels really good! really silky smooth. it's awesome. i love it! dove body wash. softer, smoother skin after just one shower.
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♪ that's what i know ♪ i woke in a cold sweat last night ♪ ♪ seems what's been good for music ♪ ♪ hasn't always been so good for the life ♪ ♪ i threw my phone in a pool ♪ in new orleans ♪ found the love of my life ♪ again y'all knows what i means ♪ ♪ and i'll be back on your sofa in a puddle in a couple of weeks ♪ ♪ i can't tell what you're saying when you yell ♪ ♪ at the same time ♪ you could be telling me the story of your life ♪
♪ is my malfunction so surprising because i always seem so stable and bright ♪ ♪ antiin't it always the quiet types ♪ ♪ i threw my phone in a pool in new orleans ♪ ♪ found the love of my life in in again y'all knows what i means ♪ ♪ and i'll be back on your sofa in a puddle in a couple of weeks ♪ ♪ well i won't ♪ i won't ♪ i won't ♪ i won't blame new orleans ♪ can't you people function for a little while ♪
♪ without it bouncing off your satellite for a little while ♪ ♪ drink it fast or drink it slow ♪ ♪ that's what i know ♪ when you've gotten to the bottom of it ♪ ♪ it's time to go ♪ and when you've lived to be two hundred ♪ ♪ feel free to proffer your advice ♪ ♪ but until that time ♪ here's my auto reply
♪ i threw my phone in a pool in new orleans, found the love of my life ♪ ♪ again y'all knows what i means ♪ ♪ and i'll be back on your sofa in a puddle in a couple of weeks ♪ ♪ that's what i know ♪ ♪ that's what i know ♪ oh that's what i know >> ben folds and why music, stay with us. we'll be right back. you're watching cbs this morning saturday.
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putin that you won't see. on 60 minutes. have a good weekend everybody. >> bye-bye everybody. that. we asked time magazine's editor at large, our favorite jeff rekrugrey krug tore hang a >> what is next on the space station mission. >> one of the big things is scott kelly who has been up four times now has never taken a s s space walk. he'll be outside the vessel twice to help reconfigure it for cargo vessels later. and also reentry. scott describes reentry as the equivalent of going over niagara falls in a barrel that is on fire. >> you know, we really owe him as well as the other astronaut a huge debt that they are willing
to have their bodies tested after a year in orbit. >> the human body is a highly fallible machine and they have been willing to put theirs on the line for the future of space travel. >> and you really don't know what happens here. >> the recover from a year in space can be complete or it may not be. and he may carry with him the rest of his life some of the consequences of having been up there. >> what happens with your immune system and what happens. jeffrey, sthou much. >> and thank you. >> see you next week. have a great weekend everybody. bye-bye. thanks fvr joining us. for more about cbs this morning, visit us at cbsnews.com. ,,,,,,
live from the cbs bay area studios, this is kpix 5 news. pope francis wraps up his historic trip to the united states in philadelphia. details this morning on what is on his agenda. plus, duck boat tragedy. a bay area family went to seattle to see the sights and ended up in this deadly mess. and making a come back? this morning we have the news launch fans have been waiting for. it is 7:00 a.m. on this saturday morning, it is september 26th. good morning, i am betty yu. anne makovec has the day off. >> good to have you here,